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corporation. >> guest: samsung is now the largest technology company in the world by sale. we cover all the way from components like your chips at and all the way through finished goods like appliances, televisions and smart phones so you will see a whole range of products here at the booths where we are showing audio systems and televisions in the whole range of electronic products. >> host: what is your position at samsung as executive vice president? what are you responsible for quest. >> guest: i am responsible for north america covering the united states and canada and looking at all the strategies so overseeing all the different products areas and how we put together strategies. >> host: you spend quite a few years in korea correct? >> guest: that's right. >> host: why are you now understates? >> guest: it's very interesting when you abandon the headquarters, you have seen what it is to have global responsibility when looking at a narrower product line but now i'm coming to the u.s. i can look at all the different product lines in one geographic context so it's a different way of
, significant action in the event of any further launch using ballistic missile technology or another nuclear test. indeed, we will do so. >> reporter: now it's unclear at this stage what that quote, significant action will amount to but it's most likely, shep, to be a toughening of economic punishment or sanctions as the u.n. likes to call them against the north korean government. >> shep: jonathan, how much closer do they say this activity brings north korea to potentially at least hitting the united states? >> reporter: you remember the rocket launch of north koreans carried out last december. that showed in theory according to the experts that they do have a long-range missile capable of reaching parts of the united states including alaska and hawaii. but the big question here is getting a nuclear weapon small enough that you can mount it on the warhead of such a long-range missile. most experts will tell you the north koreans are at least three years away from being able to master that technology. of course, it's not just about hitting the united states directly. there is also the fear t
on the republicans and their problem with technology, and, stuart, this quote caught my eye, "romney's senior strategist stuart stevens, may well be remembered by historians as the last guy to run a presidential campaign who never tweeted." >> really made -- if i had tweeted in this campaign, this whole discussion we've been having about the second amendment would probably be replaced about the first amendment and whether or not it should apply to tweeting. listen, i don't think that it would be a great mistake if we felt that technology in itself is going to save the republican party. technology is something to a large degree you can go out and purchase, and if we think there's an off-the-shelf solution that you can purchase with the republican party, it's wrong. you know, we've had a lot of chance since the campaign to spend time with the obama folks and sometimes they had better technology. some cases we have better technology. we don't have a 140-character problem in the republican party. we have a larger problem that we have to look at and be patient about it. and trying to think that th
are not necessarily always good at. we have to find ways to combine this with social technology so we have social technical systems up the large corporate level, national community level, and on the very front lines of value creation. i first got involved in this. about national oil policy 30 some odd years ago and i spent some time working for toyota before they brought the system to the united states. i worked in toyota city to help transfer systems to the united states. i have done that over the years. as we went through a process of determining what skills are necessary and it won wonderful consensus is the fact that we need a good education. community colleges are still very important. the one pressure we have as we started working with uaw, general motors, to find the right kind of employees to work in a system was team-based problem solving and this goes back 30 years ago. this is not new. i do not think the equation has changed now that we're bringing a lot of manufacturing back. i think it is a matter of how we have come to understand the cost of living things overseas without understand
. >> there's no stopping this technology. anyone who thinks they can put this jeanne back in the-- genie back in the box, that's silliness. >> reporter: for years, military has used unmanned aircraft in hot spots. >> reporter: war technology is now coming home, from highways to your neighborhood, thousands of drones are doing everything from keeping an eye on the weather to helping police keep an eye on you. >> you have men and women that are looking at monitors that are providing control signals, through the network, to antennas on the unmanned vehicle. >> reporter: this is the patuxent river unmanned vehicle. wjz gained access to this secure facility, where cutting- edge drones are put to the test. the massive plane you see is controlled remotely, only by train operators on the ground. again, no pilot is inside, through a series of sensors and satellites. >> turn left, turn right. climb, descend, turn on a camera, turn off a camera. >> reporter: they also track storms, like hurricane sandy, flying at high altitudes for very long times, measuring th
the world's best postal system. to do this by identity technologies and challenges. the postal service has been well aware of the impact of the internet in developing strategies to deal with it. from 2000 through 2006 before the passage of the p8 ea, postal service reduced approximately 100,000 people, almost 80,000 came from representation. since the passage, they have reduced employees by another 86,000 employees, but the trend to did not change. the postal service is in the middle of a rapid change. change is an ongoing process. unfortunate the crisis for retiree health and if it is to go too fast and too far. it's on the brink of coming services in ways -- the service by making it less useful. this'll be a tragic mistake and it's unnecessary. calls for privatization would take policy in the wrong direction. universal service has been provided without any government subsidy. privatization would lead to a loss of service. there's enough mail volume to continue to provide universal service. we need to consider postage rates of service can tinea. postal rates are low compared to other indu
to grow every decade in america on the order of 25-55% a decade. our technology stock in manufacturing was doubled it in the 2000s it was zero essentially. which has never again happen in our history. the u.s. companies were not investing in automation initiatives. and secondly, we have this in her recent book, if you look at the share of corporate r&d as applied, excuse because basic, applied in development, we are the only industrial nation where the share of the corporate share in basic and applied to shrink in the last decade. every other country is expand their basic and applied for u.s. companies to the opposite. they expanded their development although that is flattened and their shrank. largely that's really, really risky, and shareholders are saying we really don't care about returned. and seven years we want returns next you. any other component of that is when you have the 27th weakest and most anemic tax critics of the tax code doesn't really rewarding. and alas, al all the great worke did at mit, we are actually nowhere near the lead in funding university research. we're 2
of aluminum. honda officials unveiled the sample made with the technology. they say one key is the way the two metals are folded. the technique also relies on special adhesives. the resulting plate is lighter than steel and cheaper than products made just with aluminum. company representatives say the new method can be used on parts such as door panels and a car's trunk. that would shave around 20 kilograms off a vehicle's weight. honda plans to use the technology in a new model set to go on sale in the united states next month. honda isn't the only carmaker that's trying to make lighter cars. others both in japan and overseas are also pursuing the same goal. last year, japan's suzuki motor rolled out a mini car that's about 70 kilograms lighter than the previous model. suzuki reduced the use of regular steel and instead employed high tensile strength steel for the body of the new model. bmw plans to release an electric car and other models in japan next year. they use carbon fiber for much of their bodies. carbon fiber is lighter than steel. experts say the key to winning the race to produce
. -- of john paul ii. >> benedict was so aware of things happening, technology, having the twitter and being able to express the teachings of the chip. >> reporter: at the shrine's new mass reaction from catholics range from sadness -- . >> i'm going to miss him. i think he was a wonderful pope. >> and i heard it on the news. i said is it real? i was excited about that. >> to appreciation for a pope stepping aside because he feels he can no longer go on. >> i'm not surprising that the health is declining in my opinion. >> and in order to leave the church, you need a certain amount of energy and ability. i think that is courageous. >> reporter: for his part, president obama released a statement saying michelle and i warmly remember our meeting with the holy father in 2009, and i appreciated our work together over the last four years. while can it's true we don't know who will be picked by the college of cardinals to replace him, we know the cardinal whirl will take part in the selection. it's not been announced yet when the college of cardinals will meet in rome, will? >> y in idea about a ti
's getting today at the goldman sacks technology conference in san francisco. and a reminder you could watch the president's fifth state of the union speech live on kron4247 channel, you can find on comcast channel 193 and starts at 6:00 p.m. tonight. >> the mayor of los angeles is asking is, by police wanted by police to turn itself and. >> christopher, turn yourself and. you have caused a lot of pain and anguish to many families. you have to turn yourself and. if you really are someone who is innocently accused and the way that you say you were, please, you have done enough harm. turn yourself and. >> meantime authorities in big bear lake research more than 30 square miles day and night for dorner. dozens of that these are canvassing the big bear area and checking on roughly 600 cabins and a manhunt for dorner. dorner is burnt out truck was found late last week and amount restore with weapons and camping gear inside. prosecutors filed a murder charge against order that could bring the death penalty in the killing of riverside police officer. meantime this morning los angeles police the par
. >> reporter: -- technology makes us less social. >> reporter: imagine you're at a nice restaurant or on a date with a group of friend, would you pull out a book or magazine and read at the table? that's exactly what we're doing with our phones. is technology making us less social. take a look around these days. when you see people communicating, it's often not with each other, but with an electronic device. beaumont psychiatrist howard bell kin believes technology is killing our interpersonal skills. >> they interfere with the personal relationship and one on one relationship and the live social trusting understanding relationship that we all strive to have with another person. >> reporter: pew research center did a study asking does social media cause social isolation and results found social media users do not have more or less friends than, in fact, facebook users did have more close friends. some would argue virtually we've never been more connected, but it's hard to believe that that's not impacting our face to face skills. >> the ability to look someone in the eye, the abil
are still without a plan that was originally envisioned. arizona border's technology development remains in question. according to the jo, the department does not have the information necessary to support the estimated $1.5 billion plan, which is the successor to the council's multibillion-dollar fbi net. the department has not demonstrated the effectiveness in deploying surveillance technology. the jo also found that $1.5 billion cost estimate may not be reliable. if this new plan goes awry, the department will have spent over two billion dollars in an attempt to develop technology with little more to show them cancel programs and canceled checks the contractors. this is but one example why the department must go through this acquisition system, to improve how it does its job analysis and make sure we have a better way of purchasing technology. the new administration has made some improvement, the newly created accountability and risk- management designed to manage the oversight acquisition program appears to be a step in the right direction. i am concerned only 45 staff in this office
, the department of homeland security announced its plan to install technology along the southwest border that would serve as a virtual fence and provide a border patrol with information it needs to secure the border. unbelievably, the contract that allowed the project to go forward did so specifically prohibiting border patrol agents, those who work on the ground, from providing input to the design, develop, implementation of that system. that's unacceptable. seven years and over $1 billion later we're still without the plan that was originally envisioned, and subsequent, the arizona border surveillance technology program remains in question. according to the gao, the department does not have the information necessary to support and implement the estimated $1.5 billion plan which is the successor to the council -- counseled multibillion-dollar sbinet. in addition to find the department hasn't yet damaged the effectiveness and suitability of its new approach for deploying surveillance technology, the gao also found that $1.5 billion, ten-year cost as for for the program, may not be reliab
. law enforcement agencies across the country are trying everything they can really like technology, like gps tracking devices to try to keep an eye on past offenders, who might just decide to offend again. and it's important, because in around half of the cases, where a victim gets a protective order, it's violated. and that's where a new pilot program in florida comes in. judges in two counties can now order offenders to wear gps tracking devices, so that their victims and law enforcement get the beep, if those people get too close to the people that they have attacked in the past. sunny hostin and glenda hatchett are back with me. there are so many questions i have about this. let me start with the one that breaks the intuitively obvious. do the offenders, sunny let me start with you, do the offenders have civil rights, when it comes to wearing gps tracking devices? >> clearly, this is a pilot program. the law hasn't really caught up. this hasn't been reviewed on appeal. so the supreme court hasn't spoken. the appellate courts haven't spoke own it. so we don't know what's going t
for that. >> stating that the technology, our ability to get...let's go outside before i get if more trouble. auditioning the hole. >> look at scott, scott would do that he likes to put us in the situation and watch us fizzle. we are looking down from our east bay hills camera through emeryville back to san francisco. live doppler 7 hd shows the radar and the satellite with a lack of radar return and off to a dry start but there is frost inland so want out for that. maybe some folks have the day off and going to head to the golf course. you may have to tee off an hour later so the frost can melt. you can see all the way to coast it is quiet. now, a look at the temperatures i updated at 5:00, frosty around santa rosa and 32 and a load of mid-30's inland, to 40's around fairfield, and mid 30's around redwood city, and upper 30's in san jose and half moon bay. 48 in san francisco for the warm spot. mid-to-upper 30's around monterey bay and 32 in gilroy so frost there, too. sunny and mild is what we will have this afternoon, but what we will have just about every kay this week as i see n
. >> president obama also emphasized technology in his state of the union and he specifically referenced apple. ceo tim cook attended the speech as the guest of the white house. and the president mentioned in his speech that apple will once again build mack xawt interamerica. they have been building apple product and main manufacturing facility is in china. >>> middle school student suffered minor injuries this afternoon after being struck by a car in the east bay. we were over the intersection of el captain drive in danville where the student was hit. the intersection is near charlotte wood middle school to give you a frame of reference. happened at 3:00 o'clock in the afternoon just as class were his letting out for the day and kids heading home. students suffered minor injury and driven to the hospital by a parent. the driver of the vehicle stopped and we are told is cooperating with authoritie authorities. >> police say they have few ladies in a somewhating in vallejo last night. 22-year-old man killed there. 4 others injured. police say it happened at home on humboldt street. nei
what kind of technology is out there for good, there will be some who will find a way to misuse that technology. >> several members of congress have introduced bills to regulate the use of drones. analysts say it's unclear which government agency would be in charge. >> just before noon today an asteroid the size of a football field whizzed by planet earth. the biggest space rock ever to come so close to us. jade hernandez live at the science center in oakland to explain why there was never any danger. still a lot of intrigue. >> reporter: astronomers here are fielding questions about this unprecedented asteroid hurling close to earth. experts say it's far enough away to keep us safe and still close enough to spark curiosity. 17,000miles away, asteroid 2012 asteroid raced past. >> it takes things like this for us to see how much is out there. >> reporter: in oakland at the science and space center, astronomer ben burris explained the asteroid would be visible here, but not to the naked eye after the sun goes down. >> it's a reminder that as some have said the earth is orbiting th
about it. that helps it -- us think through the problem. technology is still really important. the biggest challenge for the army from a technology perspective is this trade-off between mobility, survivability, and lethality. we found in afghanistan and iraq, because of low-tech weapons we lost our survivability. sorry tom a -- sorry, because we had to focus on mobility. we had to stay on roads. from a technological standpoint, we need people to start thinking about this. we need development and materials, we need to develop new ideas and how we can conduct operations and lethal operations. the last thing we talk about is -- leadership is the key going forward. i believe that in the future, it is about intergovernmental multinational environment. it is the ability of her leaders to operate in this environment, -- our leaders to operate in this environment and be able to move through this. what i have learned in the last 10 years is, it is not about what happened. it is about why it happened. once you figure out why it happened, you can come up with the right combination of sol
can spend less time... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. the battle of bataan, 1942. [ all ] fort benning, georgia, in 1999. [ male announcer ] usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve the military, veterans, and their families is without equal. begin your legacy. get an auto-insurance quote. usaa. we know what it means to serve. >> welcome back. time now for a quick check of the headlines. a spokesman announcing that the conclave to pick a new pope could meet as soon as march 15th. vatican law requires a 15 to 20 day waiting period to give cardinals enough time to travel here. a new plan underway to honor the memories of the victims of the sandy hook school shooting. huge's largest firefighters
and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. begins with back pain and a choice. take advil, and maybe have to take up to four in a day. or take aleve, which can relieve pain all day with just two pills. good eye. >> heather: welcome back. a shocking blow to taxpayers this week. facebook seems to be getting out of federal and state taxes for 2012. you heard that right. on top of that they expect a hefty refund. it sounds outrageous to many americans but tax experts say there are loopholes that make it legal. peter doocy takes a look. >> reporter: facebook's profits in the u.s. last year, $1.1 billion. combined income tax bill, zero dollars, they will get a refund of $429 million thanks to one tax deduction for executive stock options. >> employees cash in the stock options and at that point there is a tax deduction for the company because even though it didn't cost facebook a nickel
it -- us think through the problem. technology is still really important. the biggest challenge for the army from a technology perspective is this trade-off between mobility, survivability, and lethality. we found in afghanistan and iraq, because of low-tech weapons we lost our survivability. sorry tom a -- sorry, because we had to focus on mobility. we had to stay on roads. from a technological standpoint, we need people to start thinking about this. we need development and materials, we need to develop new ideas and how we can conduct operations and lethal operations. the last thing we talk about is -- leadership is the key going forward. i believe that in the future, it is about intergovernmental multinational environment. it is the ability of her leaders to operate in this environment, -- our leaders to operate in this environment and be able to move through this. what i have learned in the last 10 years is, it is not about what happened. it is about why it happened. once you figure out why it happened, you can come up with the right combination of solutions to fix the probl
who resigned to resolve a dispute about succession. think about technology today. human nature has the not changed, about you the technology has. the means and speed in which we communicate, much harder to conceal infirmities today than it would have been back then. that may have played a role as well. >> pope john ii resigned before our eyes for a number of years and i think that influenced his decision making. >> of course. who is next? who is even sort of most likely to be a successor, and what kind of background and what kind of vision would that next pope have? pope benedict xvi was considered a hardliner in many areas. >> geography. will this pope come from the developing world? africa, latin america. >> or america? >> a lot of cardinals italian. >> young, vigorous and exeuropean. outside europe. >> what kind of influence will the current pope have in choosing his success sore. >> interesting. we'll continue to follow this story, that's coming to us as we hear pope benedict xvi is announcing he will be resigning from office. retiring as of february 28th. other stories to talk
have a very mature and serious nuclear weapon and a missile technology program. they're going to continue to do the research and development. when the time comes that they're ready to do a test, they're going to do that unless there is a political or a foreign policy reason for them not to do it. >> i mean there's been the questions about responding to sanctions. i mean even today people are wondering, is it tied to state of the union. is it sort of a direct, you know, push against the u.s.? >> i don't think so. i mean, in 2009 we heard this exact same thing. it was a condemnation of their april 2009 missile launch. the north koreans six weeks later conducted a second nuclear test in which they said it was because of the condemnation that occurred over their missile tests. you know, the response to that is that's nonsense. nobody conducts nuclear tests because they've been chastised over a missile test. more specifically, i would say if you're looking at a concurrence of time, it's not the state of the union. it's the two weeks prior to the inauguration of a new south korean p
also wanted to work with this congress to encourage the research and technology that helped natural gas burn even cleaner and protects our air and our water. in fact much of or new found energy are from land and walls that we, the public own together. i propose some of those revenues to fund an energy security trust that will drive new research and technology to shift our cars and trucks off of oil for good. it's a non-coalition of admirals and ceos can get behind the idea we can get together. it will keep us from the painful spikes in gas prize that we have put up with too long. will let cut in half the energy wasted by our homes and businesses in half in the next 20 years. >> we'll work with the states to do it. those states were had a have the best energy by more efficient building will receive federal support to help make that happen. america's energy sector is just one part of an aging infrastructure badly in need of repair. ask any ceo where had he would like locate and hire, a country with deteriorate roads and bridges but one with high-tech schools and self-healing power grids.
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devices. so you can spend less time... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. shareable data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. your soups are so awesomely delicious my husband and i can't stop eating 'em! what's...that... on your head? can curlers! tomato basil, potato with bacon... we've got a lot of empty cans. [ male announcer ] progresso. you gotta taste this soup. we've got a lot of empty cans. (music throughout) why turbo? trust us. it's just better to be in front. the sonata turbo. from hyundai. so i used my citi thankyou card to pick up some accessories. a new belt. some nylons. and what girl wouldn't need new shoes? and with all the points i've been earning, i was able to get us a flight to our favorite climbing spot even on a holiday weekend. ♪ things are definitely looking up. [ male announcer ] with no blackout dates, you can use your citi thankyou po
with the vetting process and something is wrong with technology that it is not working in the marketplace. i had solar panels on my house in tennessee as a test keys thursday as a test case 30 + years ago. they're looking to see if we could get enough heat units per day in solar panels. we never got enough to run our hot water heater. we were happy to do it and see if it worked. we are saying let's bring things to the marketplace that will work but let's let the market decided it does not have to be taxpayer money that is being used as venture capital to see if unproven technologies are going to work. host: "from the washington post." what do you think of those proposals? guest: i think we need to look very carefully at wind power. are we generating a lot of wind power and the answer to that is, across the country, some areas are successful and some are not. you take our area in tennessee and you look at tva and the electric power generation source and see what you are pulling in that electric power generation bred from wind power and it is a miniscule amount. , even on the best days. you have
the number of police officers by someone who grabbed their weapon. since then, the technology has come a long way. what if the gun that adam stole from his mother to kill 20 children and 6 adults in newtown, connecticut, what if that gun refused to work? a smart gun only fired by its authorized owner, the kind of technology we see in the latest james bond movie, ""skyfall"." >> the grip has been coded to your palm prints so only you can fire it. less of a random killing machine, more of a personal statement. >> turns out it's not just in the movies. >> if you take it from me, within seconds, the light turns red. give it back to me, i take it from you, it's green again. >> reporter: the technology already exists both in handguns and rifles. with the i-gun rifle, it's all about the micro-chip inside the ring the gun owner wears. the chip transmits a code in the receiver to the rifle. >> it's looking for a particular code. if it does not find the code, it does not unlock. >> reporter: inventor, jonathan mossberg calls it a ring of safety. >> with the ring it does not fire, with the ring, it does
and something is wrong with technology that it is not working in the marketplace. i had solar panels on my house in tennessee as a test keys thursday as a test case 30 + years ago. they're looking to see if we could get enough heat units per day in solar panels. we never got enough to run our hot water heater. we were happy to do it and see if it worked. we are saying let's bring things to the marketplace that will work but let's let the market decided it does not have to be taxpayer money that is being used as venture capital to see if unproven technologies are going to work. host: "from the washington post." what do you think of those proposals? guest: i think we need to look very carefully at wind power. are we generating a lot of wind power and the answer to that is, across the country, some areas are successful and some are not. you take our area in tennessee and you look at tva and the electric power generation source and see what you are pulling in that electric power generation bred from wind power and it is a miniscule amount, even on the best days. you have to questioned that. you'll n
also want to work with this congress to encourage the research and technology that helps natural gas burn even cleaner and protects our air and our water. in fact much of our new found energy is drawn from lands and waters that we, the public, own together. so tonight i propose we use some of our oil and gas revenues to fund an energy security trust that will drive new research and technology to shift our cars and trucks off oil for good. if a nonpartisan coalition of ceos and retired generals and admirals can get behind this idea, then so can we. let's take their advice and free our families and businesses from the painful spikes in gas prices we put up with for far too long. i'm also issuing a new goal for america. let's cut in half the energy wasted by our homes and businesses over the next 20 years. ( applause ) we'll work with the states to do it. those states were the best ideas to create jobs and more energy bills by constructing more efficient buildings. we'll receive federal support to help make that happen. america's energy sector is just one part of an aging infrastructure
new zealand, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. look, every day we're using more and more energy. the world needs more energy. where's it going to come from? ♪ ♪ that's why right here in australia, chevron is building one of the biggest natural gas projects in the world. enough power for a city the size of singapore for 50 years. what's it going to do to the planet? natural gas is the cleanest conventional fuel there is. we've got to be smart about this. it's a smart way to go. ♪ ♪ [ kitt ] you know what's impressive? a talking car. but i'll tell you what impresses me. a talking train. this ge locomotive can tell you exactly where it is, what it's carrying, while using less fuel.
. in some ways we did under the bush administration, obviously drone technology has ramped up under the last four or five years back in 2003 and 2004 when we first started seeing zones. they pinned it on bush. the moment obama that comes no office. >> basically saying that your crew is hypocritical on the issue. >> my crew hats contradiction here. i think all parties have these types of contra dixz. right now of the left is absolutely not holding obama basically greater good is served by having the president do the other things that please the left? that why? >> i think that's the argument they give. whenever i talk about drones. even during the presidential campaign of the last year when i would hold obama accountable for drones or afghanistan or proxy wars or all this other stuff. it would be like no, no, wait. we have got to get them in office bigger picture we need to think of that's just part of it, bill. the other part of it is i think people have convinced themselves that obama is much more reasonable and dubbish on war issues than he actually is i don't think it's just strategy. i th
by recruiting top technology talent to double their current silicon valley workforce. for recruiting they can whip out the super bowl ad from a couple of years ago. >> they get more risque each year. mike? >> you may notice how clear it is when you step outside this morning. no fog to worry about. a few clouds around half moon bay. visibility is down to three miles so when the sun comes up we get all of it and it warms us quickly from the mid-to-upper 30's at 7:00 to low-to-mid 50's at lunch. through the afternoon, no need for a coats upper 50's to low 60's but the breezes are faster at the beach. we have mid-to-upper 40's around the bay and to the coast. the next couple of days, slow baby steps in this warming trend. we will hit the low-to-mid 60's tomorrow. low-to-mid 60's on wednesday with a few high clouds. valentine's day, it will be lovely weather, 62 at coast and mid-to-upper 60's for the rest of us. i didn't see many cars on the way to work. sue? >> it is light. especially for 4:38 on monday morning. we have one problem spot through the hayward area. north 880 at 92, two right lanes a
billion says the study that was just completed by information technology innovation foundation. these figures are a little bit apart from the study. moreover, the same report i mentioned talks about 200 fewer jobs in just a four year period. again the study's figures can vary some but they are all pretty dramatic. .. unless we act, we can expect china's increase in research funding and the funding of others will mean that the relative competitiveness of the u.s. will weekend, probably in ways that go to our core strengths. sequestration is unnecessary. we absolutely must deal with the budget deficit, but this massive indiscriminate approach of counterproductive. such cuts will damp and growth and thereby reduce tax revenue. such cuts definitely earn dealing with the deficit over the long-term. for less than three weeks away from having these massive cuts. i am here to join others in urging president obama, congressional leaders come together to defeat america's future anti-sequestration. to gather, we before you are united to ensure america maintains its place and the innovatio
to hillcrest in the city and antioch. the new bart trains have new environmentally friendly technology. >> they will be environmentally positive. you will be able to board the board in the city of antioch and trans for here near the pittsburgh bay point station. we are excited to do this. >> anyone who has driven on high way 4 cannot wait for the expansion for to be finished. the work on the extension began back in 2010. the board plans to launch the new service in 2017. >> copper thieves, growing ever more brazen, are now being blamed for snarling traffic across the bay area. now the feedthesives are starting meter lights. kron fours rob fladboe has details. >> caltrans crews cannot keep up with the thieves. they are driving around at night scouting for the junction boxes. they pull the wire and sell it to scrap dealers for $4 a pound. >> in some cases the leiter damage and must be replaced it cost $35,000 per light. not to say that there is a negative impact on traffic. >> caltrans is fighting back by tracking down on those who buy the stolen copper. asking sefires where it came from
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